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NT- EXPONENT 

the Indiana- Purdue Regional Campus- Fort Wayne 




VOLUME II. NUMBER 1 



Established October, 1964 



NOVEMBER 12, 1965 




NO MOKE WARNINGS — Officer Flank Leto. Fort Wayne patrol- 
man assigned to the Regional Campus, tags a student car with $1 
first-offense parking ticket. 



Award-winning Polish Film 
Next Movie of Series 



"Knife in the Water," the fifth 
movie in the I.U.-P.U. film series, 
will be shown in room 146 on Fri- 
day. November 19. Showings will 
be held at 4:15, 7:15 and 9:30 
P.M. 

Tlie film was chosen Best For- 
eign Film of 1963. Polish director 
Roman Polanski uses a successful 
journalist, his attractive wife, and 
a young stranger to develop the 
theme of the battle of the sexes 
and the battle of generations. 

Following "The Trial," the first 
movie of this year's series, Mr, 
Charles T. Gregory announced 
the addition of the 4:15 showing. 
Because of the large response to 
the first film, many students and 



interested members of the local 
community had to be refused ad- 
mittance. The extra show was 
hoped to relieve this problem. 

This did not, however, prevent 
a similar occurance at "The Si- 
lence, 1 ' the second of this years' 
films. Complaints were made to 
both university administrations 
and local legal authorities concern- 
ing the decency of the movies. 
These complaints alleged the work 
to be of an erotic nature and not 
suitable for showing. 

A special preview was given for 
local authorities who found it 
suitable. 

"ft is quite doubtful that such 

(Continued on Page Three) 



Board Of 
Named By 



'Smoke-lips' Due 
Thanksgiving 

Soon a certain percentage 
of students will receive small 
pieces of yellow-colored paper 
from some of their instruc- 
tors. Some people refer to 
them as "smoke-ups." 

According to the policy of 
both Indiana and Purdue 
Universities reports are given 
to students who are not work- 
ing up to par. It doesn't mean 
the student has failed; but 
rather, it means that he may, 
if there is no improvement. 
If a student is under 21. the 
parents will receive one. Each 
student counselor also will 
have a copy in his files. 
While neither school requires 
it, both recommend that a 
yellow slip recipient talk to 
his counselor. 



Near 4000 Enroll 
To Break Record 

The record-breaking enrollment 
of the Indiana-Purdue Fort Wayne 
Regional Campus totals 3,823. 
This is an increase of 30.4 per 
cent over last year's enrollment. 

Indiana University has a full- 
time enrollment of 706 students 
and 1126 part-time students. The 
figures for Purdue University are 
692 full-time and 1299 part-time 
students. 

While discussing the large in- 
crease. Dr. Ralph E. Broyles, di- 
rector and assistant dean of the 
Regional Campus, stated that of- 

(Contimicd on Page Three) 



Appeals Members 
Student Assembly 

Three Student Assembly members of Indiana University were 
selected by the Indiana Assembly members at the November 4 
meeting to serve on the Student Board of Appeals. The students 
selected were Richard Regedanz, David Petit and Richard Beeching. 



Assembly Says 
Yes To Greeks 



Apathy Seen Possible 
Stumbling block 

Establishment of fraternities 
and sororities was given the nod 
by the Student Assembly at an 
October meeting. Policy toward 
Greek organizations on the Re- 
gional Campus was expressed in 
the following statement. 

"The Student Assembly of Indi- 
ana-Purdue Regional Campus 
states at this time its willingness 
to co-operate with any individual 
or group of individuals who let it 
be known that they wish to estab- 
lish fraternities or sororities on 
this campus." 

Student leaders stated that the 
action was taken because it was 
felt that the student body was lack- 
ing in organizations which instil! 
an attachment to the campus 
through friendship among the stu- 
dents and co-operation in student 
activities. Difficulty in filling stu- 
dent government posts and estab- 
lishing a newspaper were cited as 
examples of the apathy of the stu- 
dents in this regard. 

Spokesmen added that there was 
concern as to whether there were 
enough interested students to im- 
plement the establishment of 
Greek organizations, and if such 
organizations can function effec- 
tively on a regional campus. 



The Board, as it now stands. 

passes on all traffic appeals and 
on appeals of disciplinary action 
taken against any member of this 
institution by the university. The 
first function will be the respon- 
sibility of three student members 
from each university. Disciplinary 
action will be considered by these 
six student members together with 
three faculty members from each 
university. The three student 
members of the Board from Pur- 
due will be selected by the Assem- 
bly at its next regular meeting. 

Other actions of the Assembly 
this year have included work on 
the Assembly's Constitution, which 
is now near signing by the Dean. 

Social functions set up by 
the Assembly include a hay ride 
and dance and the Indiana-Purdue 
football game bus trip. In the 
planning stages are a splash party, 
a Christmas formal, and a winter 
weekend. A communication line 
has been set up between the stu- 
dents and the administration in the 
form of a regular luncheon attend- 
ed by Assembly members and the 
Deans. 

All meetings of the Assembly 
are open to the entire student 
body. Meeting time, as of this 
printing, is 8:15 p.m. each Thurs- 
day in Room 178 here at the uni- 
versity. This year, the meetings 
have been poorly attended by the 
student body. 

The Indiana Executive mem- 
bers are: John Knight, president; 
John Mauch, vice-president, and 

(Continued on Page Three) 



"Mad Woman Of Chaillot" To Open Theatre Season 



The 1965-66 season of the Pur- 
due-Indiana Theatre (PIT) will 
get under way Nov. 18-21 with 
performances of Jean Giraudoux' 
play "The Madwoman of Chaillot" 
at 8:30 p.m. in the speech-theatre 
laboratory of the Indiana-Purdue 
University Regional Campus. 

Lu Ann Post, I.U. freshman, 
will play the title role in the 
well-known social satire. Lee 
Stangland. Purdue sophomore, 
will appear as the Ragpicker. 

Robert W. Tolan. Purdue fac- 
ulty member, is directing the pro- 
duction. Paul J. Brady. Purdue 
instructor in speech, is the tech- 
nical director and set designer. 

The plot concerns a group of 
millionaires, planning to destroy 
Paris in order to drill for oil 
beneath her streets. Residents of 



the Chaillot district, championed 
by their "mad," eccentric Countess 
Aurelia, become alarmed. The 
Countess sets out to ruin the mil- 
lionaires' plans. After a bizarre 
trial, at which the millionaires are 
represented by the Ragpickers, the 
antagonists and their cohorts are 
lured to the Madwoman's cellar 
and their destruction. 

Featured in the cast are: Susan 
Secrist, I.U. freshman, as Cons- 
tance; Cheryl Kester. I.U. sopho- 
more, as Gabrielle: Virlymi Rex. 
I.U. freshman, as Josephine; Rich- 
ard Lancaster. I.U. sophomore, as 
the President; and Robert Jeffers, 
I.U. freshman, as the Prospector. 

The play's romantic leads are: 
Jo Ellen Fitzgerald, I.U. fresh- 
man, as Irma, and Dean Brown, 
Purdue sophomore, as Pierre. The 



Sewennan will be played by Mich- 
ael Schaub, Purdue sophomore. 

Others in the cast are : Faye 
Menking, Candy Bastress, Peg 
Moriarity, Lyn Stangland, Mar- 
garet McCormick, Ardis Witmer, 
Barbara Alter, Steve Haxby, Ste- 
phen Springer, Phillip Baker, 
Steve Erb, Larry Coplen, Steve 
Meyer and Robert Deck, Diana 
Ha mm, Michael Casper, Candy 
Brubaker. Bruce Bye, and Steve 
Hile. 

Harpsichord music for the pro- 
duction will be performed by 
Sharon Wagner, I.U. freshman. 

Ticket reservations should be 
made in advance by calling 4S3- 
S121 or through Circle K mem- 
bers at the cloak room. 
Lab Completed 

The speech-theatre laboratory in 



the Regional Campus building re- 
cently was completed. It features 
flexible staging, an innovation 
which allows the director maxi- 
mum freedom in the planning and 
presentation of theatrical pro- 
ductions. 

The theatre program at the 
combined campus was started last 
year, utilizing students and fac- 
ulty from both institutions. This 
season will feature, in addition to 
the Nov. 18 play, four local pro- 
ductions and one each from the 
speech departments on the parent 
Bloomington and Lafayette cam- 
puses. 

A Reader's Theatre production 
of plays by Irish poet and play- 
wright William Butler Yeats is 
scheduled for mid-December. 



In January, an original child- 
ren's play by Paul J. Brady, PIT 
technical director, "Emissary 
Oliver on the Planet Upanishod" 
will be presented, following De- 
cember performances as a part of 
the Fort Wayne Civic Theatre's 
Youtheatre Series. Tolan said that, 
after these presentations, the pro- 
duction will be available Lo area 
schools. 

Up From Campus 
An Indiana Theatre Company 
production of Sheridan's "The 
Rivals" is scheduled at the Re- 
gional Campus for two nights in 
February. The Company is a 
group of 13 artists-in-residence at 
Indiana University, Bloomington. 
Shakespeare's "Richard II," 
(■Continued on Page Five) 



Page 2 



STUDENT- EXPONENT 



November 12, 1965 



Student Exponent 



Published as n student project by the students of the 
l.i.liin. lCilnv R«-k-i«u..l Crmij.u, ;.i Fnrt Wayne, every two 

.,!.! ..,, rri-l.v thr. «i.*l) •-!.<• i.v.. ■ ernes tei-s and the hujiim.-r 

.... li..!..|.,' -i.-i ■■■--! cx:iniin»ti>.>n lime, Views 

' ■ i , . . . ■■ ■ ■■■' udent editors or signers of 

:.-. ,. . ... liy those oC the fncidty or 

lidminiatri " ■■< the Boflionnl Campus. 

Volume II, Nu mber 1 November 12, 1965 

NEWS AND EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief John Maueh 

Managing Editor John Kleinman 

Copy Editor Sally Henderson 

Feature Editor Russell Willits 

Sports Editor Don Reynolds 

Chief Photographer John Knight 

Art Editor Connie Gillen 

BUSINESS AND CIRCULATION 

Advertising Manager Joe Tonsing 

Circulation Manager Carole Fischer 

Student Advisers Carol Heyn, Don Finney 



Drawing The Line Once . . . 

The usual inclination of the Regional Campus 
student is to complain about lines, whether they 
form during registration or before the showing of 
one of the Film Series presentations. These are 
lines to stand in. There should be some lines to 
park between. 

The walk from the last row in the parking lot 
can be a long one, and a wet one. and a cold one. 
It is a particularly disgusting one if there were 
two parking places in the front row taken by one 
car. The situation does not necessarily result from 
the fact that'soine people like lots of room to open 
doors. Cars come and go and while you might 
have been snuggling in the morning you're in the 
wide open spaces (two of them) by late afternoon. 

Marking off the spaces, with a few special 
small ones for Hondas and compacts, would help 
everyone to give the other guy a break. It might 
also postpone the day that the administration will 
have to pave new parking areas. 



It 9 s Their Privilege 



Drawing Another Line 

Since the administration is being prevailed 
upon to draw lines in the parking lots, it is only 
fair that the editors of tiiis paper draw lines re- 
garding a responsible editorial policy and good 
taste. Many people tangle these up with freedom 
of the press and censorship. 

There is nothing to prevent free expression of 
opinion in Lhese editorial columns and on the 
editorial page. We plan to keep opinion off the 
the news pages and report the facts. Comment will 
be hemmed in only by the laws of libel, the rules 
of good taste, and the general premise that the 
person commenting has the background and know- 
ledge to do it intelligently. No one, at least at this 
level of journalistic endeavor, has the right to 
use a newspaper intended to benefit everyone for 
the purpose of pursuing a personal vendetta. 

In this vein, responsibility on the part of the 
Student-Exponent staff should engender a cooper- 
ative attitude in the readers; student, faculty, and 
administrative. It should be a good year. 



Before we throw up our job with that regular 
weekly pay check it might be a good idea to figure 
at current rates of interest the size of the state it 
would take to net what we are earning. 



He yells for the government to balance the 
budget and then takes the last dime he has to 
make the down payment on his car. He whips the 
enemy nations and then gives them the shirt off 
his back. He yells for speed laws that stop fast 
driving, and then won't buy a car if it won't make 
100 mile:.; an hour. 

An American gets scared to death if we vote 
a billion dollars for education but he's cool as a 
cucumber when he finds out we're spending three 
billion dollars for smoking tobacco a year. He 
gripes about the hi.'h prices of the things he has 
to buy, but gripes still more about the low prices of 
the things he has to sell. He knows the lineup of 
every baseball team in the American and National 
Leagues — and doesn't know half the words in "The 
Star Spangled Banner." 

An American will get mad at his wife for not 
running their home with the efficiency of a hotel. 
and then he'll get mad at the hotel for not operating 
like a home. He'll spend half a day looking for 
vitamin pills to make him live longer — then drive 
90 miles an hour on slick pavement to make up 
for the time he lost. 

He's A Paradox 

An American is a man who will fall out with 
his wife over her cooking and then go on a fishing 
trip and swallow half-fried potatoes, burnt fish, 
and gritty creek water coffee made in a rusty gallon 
bucket and . . . think it is pretty good. 

An American will work hard on a farm so he 
can move into the town where he can make more 
money so he can move back to the farm. 

When an American is in his office he talks 
about baseball, football or fishing — when he is 
out at the games or on the creek bank, he talks 
about business. 

He is the only fellow in the world who will 
pay 50 cents to park his car while he eats a 25- 
cent sandwich. 

An American likes to cuss his government but 
gets fighting mad if a foreigner does it. 

We're the country that has more food to eat 
than any other country in the world and more 
diets to keep us from eating it. We're the most am- 
bitious people in the world and we run from morn- 
ing until night trying to keep up our earning 
power with with our yearning power. 
Always an Expert 

We're supposed to be most civilized Christian 
nation on earth but still can't deliver payrolls with- 
out an armored car. 

In America we have more experts on marriage 
than any other country in the world . . . and more 
divorce. 

But we're still pretty nice folks. Calling a 
person ''a real American" is the best compliment we 
can pay him. Most of the world is itching for what 
we have .... but they'll never have it until they 
start scratching for it the way we did. 



The old adage that we can't get something for 
nothing isn't entirely true. 

The truth is we get a lot of good things for 
nothing ■ — or almost nothing. All that is asked 
of us is capacity to enjoy them. 

A sense of humor costs nothing, but few of 
us would exchange our ability to perceive the 
comedy in human life for any sum of money. The 
enjoyment of a sunset, the rhythm of a dance, the 
roll of breakers on the seashore, the sweep of a 
musical composition, the grace of a bird in flight, 
the majesty of a cathedral, and the delicacy of a 
precious jewel, cost nothing. To capture the joy 
of these eternal beauties is as easy for the humblers 
as for the millionaire. 




"IT SURE WOULD HELP IF 
THEY DREW THE LINE SOMEWHERE" 



Vox Populi 



Dear Editor: 

I do not argue the need for a 
sales tax in Indiana. I do question 
the necessity of charging state 
sales tax on textbooks, which stu- 
dents must have in the classroom. 

According to the Fort Wayne 
office of the State Sales Tax Di- 
vision, the law reads that books 
purchased in and from a school 
( whether grade, high school, or 
college) are not taxable. If bought 
t a competitive outlet (such as 
the bookstore in the I.U.-Purdue 
Regional Campus building, which 
is privately owned and operated), 
books are sales taxed at the cur- 
rent two cents on each dollar. 

I have no gripe with the retail 
outlets, including the campus 
bookstore. As a business, each is 
bound by Indiana law to collect 
the sales tax on items sold and is 
held accountable each month for 
the sales tax receipts collected in 
that place of business. Will some- 
one explain what difference it 
should make if the person or place 
selling the books is competitive or 
non-profit when that person or 
place does not reap the sales tax 
dollars? This money goes to the 
state of Indiana. Why must books 
be taxed at all? 

On a campus like this, which 
cost $5.6 million to build, perhaps 
the few cents or dollars in sales 
tax on books to individuals seems 
a pittance. If you care to wince 
along with me, consider the 692 
full-time credit students at Purdue 
and the 763 full-timers at Indiana, 
who purchase and pay tax on their 
books in this one building. A 
full-time student, undertaking 12 
to 15 hours, averages approximat 
Iy $45 to 350 for books per semes- 
ter. Taking the $50 average, his 
sales tax amounts to one dollar, 
which could buy paper supplies. 
pen or his lunch for two days. To 
parents of students and to the 
many students who must work to 
stay in college, a dollar is still 
important. 

If each of the full-time Purdue 
and Indiana students spends an 
average of 850, the books total 
:?72,750 and the sale tax amounts 



to §1,455. This does not even take 
into account the hundreds of part- 
time credit students, who need 
books and must pay tax on them. 

Indiana places much faith in 
its students and is continually 
faced with the need for additional 
funds to operate the schools to 
the advantage of these students. 
Educational opportunities are at 
an all-time high and more money 

being voted each year by our 
state legislature to encourage big- 
and better opportunities. It 
seems strange then to hand out 
money to such a worthwhile en- 
deavor with one hand and collect 
part of it back with the other. It 
appears that the state votes op- 
portunities for students then 
clamps a tax on the very books 
they need. 

I speak as a taxpayer, a mother 
of students and as a college stu- 
dent myself. 

— Carol Heyn 



Conventions Tackle 
Campus Governments 

Problems affecting regional 
campus student governments were 
aired at two conventions held in 
October. 

Marilyn Stilwell, John Knight 
and John Mauch, from the Fort 
Wayne Regional Campus, attended 
a convention Oct. 14, 15, and 16 
at Purdue University. West Lafay- 
ette, where members of the Ameri- 
can Association of Student Gov- 
ernments met to exchange and co- 
ordinate ideas between and for 
regional campus governments 
throughout the nation. 

Linda Nagel, Kathy Coil, and 
Steve Meyer represented the local 
campus at a convention Oct. 26 
and 27 of the Regional Campus 
Student Governments, held on the 
Indiana University Campus at Ko- 
komo. Meeting to co-ordinate the 
governments of regional campuses 
of Purdue and Indiana through 
the state, the conference resulted 
in a communication line being 
established between student gov- 
ernments of all regional campuses 



November 12, 1965 



STUDENT-EXPONENT 



Pa S e 3 



Kokomo I.U. Building 
To Dedicate Today 



New Building to Serve 
Growing Enrollment 
With 21 Classrooms, 
Havens Auditorium 

The newest building in Indiana 
University's extensive regional 
campus system, a $3 million lime- 
stone structure located in the 
south end of kokomo, will be 
formally dedicated today at 3 
o'clock p.m. in the Havens Audi- 
torium. 

I.U. officials, alumni, Kokomo 
civic leaders, and representatives 
of other universities and colleges 
of Indiana will attend the dedi- 
cation, which will be preceded by 
an academic procession of faculty 
members from the Kokomo and 
Bloomington campuses. 

The new building contains 21 
classrooms, seven science labora- 
tories, library, bookstore, student 
commons, administrative and fac- 
ulty commons, and power plant. 
Parking space for 600 cars has 
also been provided. 

A special feature of the new 
building is the Havens community 
auditorium with a seating capacity 
of 900, financed partly through a 
$200,000 gift from the estate of 
Mrs. Cressy Thomas Havens of 
Kokomo. an I.U. alumna. 

The I.U. Kokomo building is 
indicative of the growing import- 
ance of the University's regional 
campuses throughout the state 
which this fall have a combined 
enrollment of 15,141 credit stu- 
dents. 

The split-level building opened 
for classes this past summer, and 
this fall 1,124 students are attend- 
ing "school" in the new quarters. 
This fall's enrollment at Kokomo 
represents an increase of 22 per 
cent over 1964, with the largest 
percentage of increase, 117 per 
cent, being in the field of full-time 
students. 

The I.U. Kokomo student body 
has increased almost ten-fold from 
the original 118 students enrolled 
in 1945, the first year of opera- 
tion for the Kokomo regional 
campus. The initial teaching fac- 
ulty of ten has now been increased 
to more than 60 persons, all of 



whom are full-time faculty mem- 
bers. 

Befitting the dedication pro- 
gram. Havens Auditorium will be 
the scene of a presentation of 
"Don Pasquale" of the nationally 
recognized I.U. Opera Theater, 
and a production of "The Glass 
Menagerie" by the touring Indiana 
Theatre Company in residence on 
the Bloomington campus. 

President Elvis J. Stahr of Indi- 
ana University will preside at the 
formal dedication. The program 
will include music by the Univer- 
sity Opera Orchestra; a welcome 
by Dr. Victor M. Bogle, assistant 
dean and director of the Kokomo 
Campus: presentation of the build- 
ing by Robert Frost Daggett Jr.. 
president. Daggett Nagele and As- 
sociates, Inc., Indianapolis : ac- 
ceptance by Ray C. Thomas, Gary, 
vice-president of the I.U. Board of 
Trustees, and a student sympos- 
ium on "An Opportunity in High- 
er Education." 

Near 4000 Enroll 

(Continued from Page One) 

ficials are making a study of the 
projected enrollment in order to 
increase the number of courses, 
sections, and faculty in the future. 
The student-teacher ratio, which 
is based on total enrollment, is 
30-1 at both Indiana and Pur- 
due Universities. 

The men to women ratio at 
Indiana is 1.31- 1 and at Purdue, 
3.7-1. 

Board of Appeals 

[Continued from Page One) 

Dennis Burgette, Assembly repre- 
sentative to the Student Activities 
Board. The Purdue Executive 
members are: Marilyn Stilwell, 
secretary ; Ed Schowe. treasurer, 
and Patrick McGregor. Assembly 
representative to the Student Ac- 
tivities Board. 

This year, members - at - large 
from Indiana University include 
Linda Nagel, Becky Vegeler, 
Kathy Coil, Sally Henderson, and 
Steve Meyer. Members - at - large 
from Purdue include Molly 
Thompson, Russell Willits, Rich 
ard Leitz, and Dennis Crampton 




u Sixth Circle' 
Issue On Tap 

Literary Magazine May 

Die Later For Lack 

Of More Funds 

"The first issue of the 'Sixth 
Circle,' the regional campus liter- 
ary magazine, is tentatively plan- 
ned to be published the first week 
following the Christmas vacation," 
it was announced by Charles Greg- 
ory advisor to the magazine. Jim 
Gailey and Jane Wiitrich are co- 
editors for the Circle and are 
hopeful of a 65 page issue. 

Gregory further 'stated that the 
deciding factor in the size of this 
issue and the possibility of any 
succeeding issues rest on a deci- 
sion of the Student Activities 
Board. As it stands now, the mag- 
azine does not have funds for 
more than one issue. Without the 
approval of additional money, the 
first issue will likely be the only 
one. 

If more funds are not appropri- 
ated by the Board, the Circle will 
probably publish one very large 
issue in which will he an editorial 
concerning the action of the Activ- 
ities Board. The purpose of the 
magazine is to "publish material 
that will stimulate, inform, and 
entertain the intelligent curious 
student" and "provide an oppor- 
tunity for students to expand and 
develop in thought and style 
through contribution to the publi- 
cation." 

The Circle is now accepting 
articles from the student body and 
will consider any form of intelli- 
gent and well-written article. Es- 
say, fiction, poetry, and drama 
will be given full consideration. 
Any subject matter is appropriate 
and will be considered, for only 
quality will be the deciding factor 
in selection, not quantity or sub- 
ject matter. 

Art work in the form of draw- 
ings or cartoons are also needeed. 
"Contrary to the rumor, there is 
not an article on draft card burn- 
ing planned in this issue," said 
Mr. Gregory. 



MADWOMAN OF PARIS — The girls gather at tea to discuss a 
way to save their city from the millionaires who are plotting to 
destroy it. Left to right: Countess Amelia, LuAnn Post; Cons- 
tance, 'Sue Seci-ist; and Gabriele, Cheryl Hester. 

Photo by L. E. Lahrman 



Award Winning Polish 

(Co it £t i tiled front Page One) 

a situation will occur again since 
none of the remaining films are 
erotically controversial," com- 
mented Mr. Gregory. He did point 
out, however, that because "Knife 
in the Water" is an Iron Curtain 
product, some controversy might 
be raised on that point. 

Series Expanded 

The series was expanded to 
thirteen films this year, and some 
short subjects are also shown. The 
success of last years program in- 
fluenced the decision of an ex- 
panded program. Thus far re- 
sponse has been very good and 
will hopefully continue. 

Season tickets were made avail- 
able to the public at S10 for the 
entire series. Individual perfon 
ances are open to the public at a 
cost of SI per person. 

Students are admitted free with 
proof of identification card. Eight 
movies remain to be shown, and 
two are scheduled for this semester. 




ANCHORS AWEIGH — Dr. D. Richard Smith, Diretor of Purdue at 
Fort Wayne Regional Campus, squares away his white hat in 
preparation for his nine-day cruise on board the guided missle 
destroyer, USS Byrd. 

Cruise on Missile Destroyer 

Is Directors Thanksgiving Gift 

"Anchors aweigh, me boys" will be the tune whistled by Purdue 
Director Dr. D. Richard Smith for a nine-day period this month. 
Dr. Smith is trading his old army uniform for a pair of sea legs. 
From November 19-24 he will be the guest of the guided missle 
destroyer USS Byrd and the U.S. Navy Department, 
xtended to 



The invitation was 
Dr. Smith by local Naval Reserve 
Station Commander S. L. Vestri. 
After accepting the invitation Dr. 
Smith wondered if he perhaps 
should have consulted someone he- 
fore jumping into the situation. 

"I went to Europe by ship in 
'53, but the ship was a bit larger 
than a destroyer," says the Purdue 
Director. "And I did cross the 
English Channel in a converted 
World War II minesweeper, but 
the time duration was a great deal 
shorter than nine days," he con- 
tinued. 

While on the ship Dr. Smith 



will be given various demonstra- 
tions of naval firepower and de- 
fense capabilities. A missle firing 
at an aircraft and other maneu- 
vers are planed for the civions on 
hoard. Other civilians will be 
aboard the ship for the cruise. 

Having never seen any naval 
activity before. Dr. Smith is in- 
deed looking forward to the ex- 
perience; although he is a bit re- 
luctant to admit any apprehensive- 
ness about the unknown. His only 
regret is that his Thanksgiving 
will probably be spent on the road 
coming home from Norfolk in- 
stead of with his family. 



Businessman's $100,000 

Aids Purdue Research 



Guy S. Means, a Fort Wayne 
man, has contributed $100,000 to 
the Purdue Research Foundation, 
according to A. W. Kettler, Fort 
Wayne, a Purdue University 
trustee. 

As stated by Kettler, Means* gift 
was arranged with Dr. Frederick 
L. Hovde. Purdue president, and 
Dr. Richard Grosh, director of the 
Purdue Research Foundation. 

Over 345,000 of the total gift 
has already been given with the 
balance to be given to Purdue of- 
ficials before the end of the year. 
The university has a free hand in 
its research program as a result 
of the contribution. The gift gives 
control to the foundation concern- 
ing the type of research deemed 
most important at the present time. 

Twenty-five per cent of the 
3100,000 is to be used eventually 
for grants-in-aid as determined 
by the Purdue scholarship com- 
mittee. The other 75% goes for 
research without prior specific 
commitment. 



Means, a 1917 Purdue graduate, 
is head of the G. S. Means Co. 
and has been on the board of 
directors of a number of Fort 
Wayne firms. 



Enrollment Up 
12 Per Cent 

Indiana has 143,983 college stu- 
dents this fall, compared with 
120,579 a year ago. 

Prof. Nelson Parkhurst, Purdue 
University registrar, reported the 
12 per cent increase Thursday to 
college presidents at the Indiana 
Conference of Higher Education. 

He said he obtained enrollment^ 
from 40 Hoosier colleges and uni- 
versities and noted the total is 
double that of 10 years ago. 

Parkhurst said the biggest in- 
crease is in freshmen, up 19.8 per 
cent. The number of sophomores 
rose 14 per cent, jupniors 4.5 per 
cent, and seniors 4.54 per cent. 

[Continued on Page. Six) 



STUDENT-EXPONENT 



November 12, 1965 



ports — Both Here and There 



Oaken Bucket Tug To Bring 

Record Crowd To Bloomington 

The annual battle for, the Old Oaken Bucket will get underway 
Saturday. November 20 before an expected reeord crowd of over 
50,000. A bus load of Indiana and Purdue Regional Campus students 
will attend. Through Student Assembly sponsorship, a bus and tickets 
have been made available to Fort Wayne campus students. 

They will be seeing one of the 
oldest football rivalries in the na- 
tion. Although Purdue and Indi- 
ana began the series in 1891, tiie 
bucket was not used as a trophey 
until 1925. Purdue has put twenty- 
six letters on the Bucket while I.U. 
lias eleven. The Boilermakers have 
won five of the last games and are 
favored in this year's game. 

The Old Oaken Bucket was the 
idea of the 1925 Indiana Unnver- 
sity Alumni Club of Chicago. The 
Hub suggested that a committee of 
Indiana and Purdue almuni be 
formed in hopes of undertaking 
worthwhile joint enterprises in be- 
half of the two universities. 

This committee held its first 
meeting at the University Club of 
Chicago on the evening of August 
31, 1925. After a general discus- 
sion of several meritorius alumni 
projects. Dr. C. K. Jones of Indi- 
ana proposed the creation of a 
traditional football trophy to go 
lo the winer of each annual Pur- 
due-Indiana football game. The 
suggestion drew enthusiastic ap- 
proval. 

At a later meeting a subcommit- 
tee recomended an old oaken buc- 
ket as the most typically Hoosier 
form of trophy for the traditional 
Purdue-Indiana football game. 

That the old oaken bucket be 
taken from some well in Indiana 
and that a chain be provided for 
the bucket which was to be made 
of bronze block T and 'P* letters, 
representating Indiana and Pur- 
due was suggested. The school 
winning the traditional football 
game each year should have pos- 
session of the 'Old Oaken Bucket'' 
until the next football game, and 
should attach the block letter rep- 
resenting the winning school to 
the bucket bail with the score en- 
graved on the letter link. As the 
years go by there shall be a chain 
of 'P' and T links attached to the 
bucket. 

At the pow-wow preceeding the 
Indiana-Purdue football game at 




. . . the serious shop for serious 
skiers, specializing in the best 
ot everything you 
need. Buying or rent- 
ing, ask (or ouradvice 
. . . and rely on our 
experience. 



6844 Leo Road 
Fort Wayne, ind. 



Bloomington in 1925. Dr. Jones, 
as father of the trophy idea, pre- 
senteed the story of the "Old 
Oaken Bucket" over a state-wide 
radio hook-up and rattled the 
links and bail on the bucket be- 
fore the microphone. 

First Game Tied 

As a fitting beginning lo the 

history of the bucket, that first 

game for the trophy resulted in a 

scoreless tie. And so the first link 

the chain became a block 'IP.' 

This year's contest stands Iittli- 
chance of ending in such a dead- 
lock. Many will be attending the 
;ame to see Purdue's quarterback 
Bob Griese. Griese has completed 
over fifty per cent of his passes 
nd is one of the outstanding can- 
didates for All-American. 

His favorite target, end Bob 
Hadrick, was injured in the loss 
to Illinois but is expected to play 
in the contest for the Bucket. 
Other eyes will be fixed on Indi- 
ana's fine end. Bill Malinchak, in 
hopes of watching him assist his 
team to a major upset. 



ROTC Corps Learn 
Guerrilla Tactics 

Ambushing, patrolling, and 
raiding are some of the topics 
taught to a group of ROTC stu- 
dents on the Indiana University 
campus at Bloomington. The 
group is known as the Counter 
Guerrilla Detachment. 

The detachment, part of the 
ROTC program, was formed to 
teach tactics used in fighting guer- 
rilla units. The members of the de- 
tachment, who all volunteered, are 
taught small unit tactics in areas 
such as communications. 

The detachment consists of 
about 20 men from the Army and 
Air Force ROTC who meet two 
night a week. On some Saturdays, 
they perform field exercises where 
they get practical experience based 
on what they learned in class. 

Each semester the students 
choose a country to study durin 
the term. This semester they chose 
Indonesia. They will familiarize 
themselves with the physical de- 
tails of the country as well as its 
government and social structure. 



This coupon worth 

$1.00 

on the purchase of 
any Ladies 

Shoe Boots 

Patfrerson-FSetcher 
Northcrest only 



Football and Boxing 
Head Week's Activity 



by Don Reynolds 

The 1965 intra-mural football 
season is drawing to a close. No- 
vember 21 will be the day when 
one of the eight teams will capture 
the championship. 

The league has been divided 
into two sections, with each team 
playing a ten-game schedule. The 
team from each section having the 
best record will be eligible to com- 
pete in the championship game. 
Trophies will be awarded to the 
winners and the runners-up. 

At this time it might be inter- 
esting to take a closer look at 
some of the teams involved. Cap- 
tain John Mauch from Section II 
seems to be riding a good horse, 

his ball club is presently unde- 
feated in seven games and has a 
three game lead over its closest 
competitor. It looks very much 
like Section II will be represented 
by Mauch's Animals in the big 
final game. 

Close Race 

Section I has a close race going 
between two real powerhouses. 
The Falls and Zehner teams will 
probably battle right down to the 
wire, and the winner here may not 
be decided until the closing mo- 
ments of the season. 

Mauch's Animals, as their rec- 
ord would indicate, are a very well- 
balanced ball-club. They have two 
or three men capable of playing 
each position. Mauch himself is a 
defensive specialist who specializes 
in split lips (his own). The rest of 
the ball club lias been fairly frei 
of injury. 

Bill Beard quarterbacks th< 
Animals, and he has many fine 
receivers. Conville, Borcberding. 
B. Armstrong, M. Armstrong 
Iiitzman. and have caught one of 
Beard's bullets. Roemke, Walda. 
and Kirk are the speedy runnin, 
backs, and Toen, Stefanek, and 
West do most of the dirty work 
in the line. Probably the biggest 
and most overlooked asset of the 
Mauchiaus is their comparatively 
small but rugged line. 

Turning to the teams captained 
by Dick Zehner, we find a copious 
supply of experienced football 
players. Zehner and rugged li 
man Bill Nancarrow have seen 
some action with the Fort Wayne 
Warriors. End Bob Lohman and 
backs Hueber and Schilling were 
all-city football players in their 
high school days. Zehner, who is 
presently out witli a broken collar 
bone, relies heavily on a big hard- 
hitting line, the passing of Tom 
Schilling, and the deceptive run- 
ning of Steve Gard and very un- 
derrated Greg Buckle. Their de- 
fensive backfield, led by Roden 
beck, Fortner, Rupley, and Han- 
kee, picked off many enemy 
passes. (Bob Rising is their water 
boy. I 

The oilier team which seems to 
be still in contention is the Falls 
team. The squad itself is made up 
of many ex-North Side Redskins. 

(Continued o/t Page Five) 




BUCKET, BUCKET - WHO GETS IT? 



Ski Enthusiasts Open Season 
In Armchairs; Await Snow 



by Robert Lohman 

The 1965-66 ski season opened 
on November 4 with the Root's 
Camp'n Ski Haus Ski Party. The 
turnout for this film and fashion 
show was much more than ex- 
pected and these ski enthusiastis 
got what they came for. The movie 
was entitled '"Ski Country U.S.A." 
The film gave the audience a view 
of the beautiful ski resort of snow- 
filled Colorado. Besides nature's 
beauty, the film gave the many 
ski experts at these resorts the 
chance to prove why they are ex- 
perts. Skiers like Stein Erickson 
and the late Buddy Warner were 
two of these experts who made the 
show most enjoyable. 

The fashion show gave the audi- 
ance a chance to see the latest ski 
outfits and equipment. Men and 
women's ski sweaters, pants, boots, 
and jackets were the highlights of 
the showing. The evening was 
topped off by the giving away of 
a pair of Head skies. 

One of the most important an- 
nouncements of the evening con- 



cerned the Mount Wawasee Ski 
Resort. The manager of the resort 
said that it would he open this 
year. The Wawasee resort is the 
only place that you can ski in this 
area. For those of you ski bums 
interested. Mount Wawasee, Lo- 
cated in New Paris, Indiana, has 
a new Swiss Chalet lodge with all 
the comforts necessary for the 
making of a delightful skiers at- 
mosphere. Week days, the resort 
is open from 11 A.M. to 4 P.M. 
The ton' costs for the day are eco- 
nomical. On week ends and holi- 
days you can ski from 9 A.M. to 
4 P.M. 

At Mount Wawasee there are 
seven slopes ranging from the be- 
ginning to the expert class. For 
those of you who don't own your 
own equipment, skis, poles, and 
boots are available. Qualified ski 
instructors provide lessons in the 
morning, afternoon, and evening. 
In case of trouble, the friendly ski 
patrol is ready to provide assis- 
tance. So with winter just around 
the corner, let's all THINK 
SNOW. 



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Sunday 
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CUP this coupon: 

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(Ladies welcome) 



November 12, 1965 



STUDENT-EXPONENT 



'College Joe' Role Changed 
Claims I.U.'s Dean Shaffer 

In a recent story by Mike Nickels in the Indiana University 
Daily Student, Dean Robert Shaffer was quoted as saying, "College 
students are different today. Used to be a dean could say to a student 
'You're expelled." and the poor kid would turn around and go home. 
Today's student turns around and asks, "Who do 1 appeal this to,." 
Dean Shaffer introduced the 



changing role of the modern "Col- 
lege Joe" at a meeting of the Indi- 
ana College Public Relations As- 
sociation. 

"All across the country," he 
said, "college students are rebel- 
ling. But modern rebels don't seem 
to be seeking trouble for trouble's 
sake. Rather today, they're out to 
get action." 

But up until recently, Dean 
Shaffer noted, University policy 
has been to a tempt to put out 
these "fires of unrest." 

The approach has been more 
along the lines of forcing rebels 
into submission rather than de- 



veloping some "consistant philoso- 
phy to cope with the tension." 

Dean Shaffer cited I.U.'s atti- 
tude toward women's hours as an 
axample. "According to our aims," 
he said, "after four years of col- 
lege, we would hope to have pro- 
duced a more mature and respon- 
sible individual. Yet here we were 
treating freshmen and senior wo- 
men exactly alike by lumping 
them into the same hours cate- 
gory." 

The new hours' change, he said, 
bad produced none of the chaos 
the administration had anticipated 

{Continued on Pago Six) 



Deans Promise Policy Guide 
Regarding Student Activity 



The Student Assembly request- 
ed on Oct. 21, 1965, the issuance 
of a specific Regional Campus 
Policy Statement, applicable to the 
student bodies of Indiana and 
Purdue Universities as a single 
body. 

This policy statement would 
make known in writing to the en- 
tire student body the lines of ad- 
ministrative policy regarding stu- 
dent activities, both academic and 
social. 

The existing policy statement is 
that employed by Indiana Univer- 
sity at Bloomington. According to 



John Mauch, Vice-President of the 
Student Assembly, certain facets 
of this policy statement do not ap- 
ply to the regional campus, due 
to the different environment and 
problems facing our student body. 
The Deans have assured the 
Student Assembly that a policy 
statement will be composed by a 
committee of faculty and adminis- 
trative representatives. This policy 
statement will be submitted to the 
Student Assembly, which will re- 
view this document and decide its 
acceptability for this institution. 



All College Dance 
with the "EPICS 



»» 



50 cents 8 to 12 
Friday, December 3 




Just say "Charge It" 



The "in" crowd makes WARDS 
their headquarters for the 
latest in fashions. . . . shop 
Wards Young Jr. Department, 
daily 10 to 9 — Sat. 10 to 6 
Sundays 12 noon to 6 p.m. 
Phone 748-6551 



Part-time Students 
Eligible for Draft 

A recent Associated Press 
release reports the fact that 
men students attending Hoos- 
ier colleges and universities 
part-time are eligible for the 
draft at the close of the cur- 
rent semester. 

Announcing the eligibility 
was Lt. Col. Clarence R. Har- 
ris, chief of the manpower 
division of the Indiana Selec- 
tive Service, in a talk before 
the Indiana Association of 
Collegiate Registrars and Ad- 
missions Officers at Ball 
State Univerity. 



"Mad Woman" To Open 

(Continued from Page One) 

featuring a yet-to-be-named guest 
artist in the title role, will be the 
PIT offering in March. 

In early April, Purdue Univer- 
sity theatre will bring a produc- 
tion from the Lafayette campus. 

The final production of the year 
will be "A Thurber Carnival,'' 
highly-successful Broadway play 
spotlighting the humor of the late 
James Thurber, scheduled for 
early May. 

In addition to the theatrical 
performances, a number of special 
lectures and films will be offered 
to the students and public through- 
out the school year. 



I. Jj. Prof Questions Russian 
Economy at Campus Forum 



With the exception of "eccent- 
ric" Albania, the countries of the 
European "socialist camp" are 
overhauling their systems of eco- 
nomics planning and management, 
an Indiana University Homecom- 
ing audience was told Friday, Oc- 
tober 29. 

Nicolas Spulber, I.U. professor 
of economics, and member of a 
panel for a Economics Forum, 
pointed out the change in a dis- 
cussion of the question, "Are Rus- 
sia and Eastern Europe Going 
Capitalist?" 

"Former organizational ar- 
rangements are re-shuffled, tra- 
ditional assumptions are dis- 
carded, new economic instruments 
are tested," the economist noted, 
adding that the scope of this 
change varies from country to 
country. 

The Russians, he said, are shift- 
ing emphasis from commands 
handed down from the center to 
plant managers, to a search for 
profit by each firm. 

The question, according tc 
Prof. Spulber, is: "Are the Rus 
sians going capitalist, or just cal 



In 1824, when I.U. first opened 
it had a total enrollment of 13 

male students. Since that time it 
has jumped to a total of 41,583. 



in the market mechanism to 
the rescue?" 

A second panelist, George W. 
Wilson, who will become chair- 
man of the University's Economics 
Department next semester, drew a 
comparison of the economic, po- 
litical, and social conditions fac- 
ing Southwestern Europe in the 
period before rapid industrializa- 
tion with the present situation fac- 
ing the underdeveloped countries 
of South Asia. 

"Implications of this kind of 
comparison," said Prof. Wilson, 
"suggest that the prospects of eco- 
nomic growth for South Asia are 
both more limited than those that 
faced the West, and considerably 
more difficult." 

Allowing the International 
Monetary Fund to create an inter- 
national means of payment, said 
Franz Gehrels, I.U. Professor of 
economics, would not relieve 
countries of the need to meet 
international obligations, but 
would reduce dependence on and 
vulnerability of the key countries. 
The use of disinflationary do- 
mestic price stability and meas- 
ures, and occasional exchange rate 
orrections would still be neces- 
sary and appropriate under such 
a system." 

The Forum was sponsored by 
the Economics Department and 
the College of Arts and Sciences- 
Graduate School Alumni Associ- 



November 
November 

November 



Novembe 
Novembe 
Novembe 



November 



November 
November 



November 



The Campus Crier 

15 Debate Club 103 3:00pm 

University Singers 109 4:00 pm 

International Harvester G2 11:30 pm 

Marine Recruiters Lounge All day 

16 Marine Recruiters Lounge All day 

Camera Club 103 11:00 am 

17 Academy of Science 107 7:30 pm 

Circle K G3 Noon 

Chess Club 103 Noon 

Science Club 104 4:00 pm 

Debate Club 103 3:00 pm 

University Singers 109 4:00 pm 

18 Indiana Board of Health 245 9:00 am 

"Madwoman of Chaillot" PIT 8:30 pm 

Student Assembly 178 8:15 pm 

Amateur Radio Club 145 7:00 pm 

University Singers 109 4:00 pm 

International Harvester .G2 11:30 pm 

19 Science Club .G3 Noon 

Pre-Vet G2 Noon 

'Madwoman of Chaillot" PIT 8:30 pm 

French Club G13 Noon 

German Club G13 4:00 pm 

Movie "The Knife of the Water" 146 4:15-7:30-9:30 

Debate Club 103 3:00 pm 

20 "Madwoman of Chaillot" .PIT 8:30 pm 

21 "Madwoman of Chaillot" PIT 8:30pm 

22 Debate Club 103 3:00 pm 

University Singers 109 4:00 pm 

International Harvester G2 11:30 am 

24 Travelogue on India 107 7:30 pn; 

Debate Club 103 3:00 pm 

University Singers 109 4:00pm 

25 Thanksgiving Day 

26 Science Club G3 Noon 

Pre-Vet. G2 Noon 

German Club G13 4:00 pm 

French Club G13 Noon 

27 Circle K Dance 



Football and Boxing 

{Continued from Page Four) 

Led by the versatile Whitney 
twins and the fine receiving of 
Jim Johnston, they appear to be 
the only obstacle between Zehner 
and the championship game. Their 
line is led by Beebe, Hetfield, and 
King. The latter is also a fine de- 
fensive halfback. The running 
backs are Holsworth and team 
captain Tom Falls. This team has 
shown that it can score well. They 
defeated Nowakowski 54 to 8. At 
the present time Falls and Zehner 
are tied with a 5 - 2 record. 

The rest of the league is com- 
prised of Burns, Nowakowski, 
Zaderej, Garceau, and Havert. 
These team captains have faced a 
very rough season. Due to lack 
of space we can't discuss these 
other five teams at length. I will 
conclude by wishing all of them 
the best of luck in 1966. and by 
inviting you to attend the cham- 
pionship game Sunday, November 
21, at 2 o'clock, at City Utilities 
Park. 

Box in g- Champ Style 

November 22, 1965, will be the 
day when Cassius I Mohammed 
Alii Clay and Floyd Patterson 
meet in Las Vegas to pound out 
the decision as to who is to be 
the heavyweight champion. 

For the past two years. Clay has 
taken and sucessfully defended the 
championship from the "Big 
Bear," Sonny Liston. Neither of 
the Liston-Clay fights lasted long 
enough for the fans to get settled 
in their seats. The scheduled fif- 
teen rounders went only part of 
the first. 

No one knows what will be the 
outcome of the November 22 meet- 
ing, but it is hoped that it will last 
longer than one round. 



STUDENT-EXPONENT 



November 12, 1965 





' -—^.J 



DRIVE CHAIRMAN GIVES — Russel Willits, chairman of the 
Regional Campus blood drive, takes time out to donate his pint 
to the program. 



"College Joe Role" 

(Continued jrom Page Five) 

"Maybe we've been treating stu- 
dents too much like children. But 
where we've made our biggest mis- 
take is balking at student protest," 
he said. 

Dean Shaffer concluded by cit- 
ing some suggestions for coping 
with current campus eruptions. 
"We should," he said, "extend 
freedoms within a realm of au- 
thority, and at the same time, en- 
courage students to share in the 
realm of policy making." 

A panel discussion followed in- 
volving student government lea- 
ders from Purdue, Earlham, Wa- 
bash, and De Pauw. 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



FOR SALE - 1964 Volkswagen convert- 
ible, heater, radio, 15,000 miles. Phone 
743-8835 evenings. 



FRENCH TUTORING - Mrs, Evelyn Woi 
niak. Call for appointment. 483-1420, 3420 
Glenhurst. (near campus). 

WANTED - Male help during daytime 
hours. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. - Hours flexible. 
Pay by hour— Open. MARSH Supermarket, 
North Anthony Blvd. See Mr. Dawson. 



Enrollment Up 

(Continued from Page Three) 

He also noted that women are 
gaining on men in college enrol- 
ment — a 13 per cent gain this year 
for women as compared with 11.3 
per cent for men. 

The totals this year are 90,676 
men students and 53,307 coeds. 

The enrollment of married stu- 
dents in reporting institutions 
showed a gain of 10.4 per cent, 
while graduate enrollment increas- 
ed 11.7 per cent to 23,589. 

A projection of the survey fig- 
ures showed a gain of 70,000 Indi- 
ana college students over the next 
seven years to a probable total of 
196,500 in 1972. 



Patronize The 
Advertisers! 



Yous- Hesardiresser 
3406 U. Anthony 

PHONE 74S-1439 



fVlake Your Newspaper 
Sell For Yois 

CLASSIFIED ADS 

5c per word 

Submit to Activities Office 
Student-Exponent % Joe Tonsing 



INDIANA-PURDUE REGIONAL CAMPUS 
2101 East U. S. Highway 30 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 46805 



3rd Class 
U. S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 690 

Fort Wayne. Ind. 



Students Support Viet Nam 
Policy Through '•Bleed-in' 



The students of the Indian 

''bleed-in/ 1 during the Red Cross 
sympathy with students of both 
pints was collected. 

The term "bleed-in" was coined 
to mean giving blood for the pur- 
pose of sending it to our troops 
engaged in Viet Nam. Such 
"bleed-inV" were first arranged to 
demonstrate for United States 
policies in Viet Nam, in direct 
contrast to the anti-American 
Vietnamese relationship demon 
strati cms so recently evident 01 
college campuses. 

The only difference between the 
Regional Campus "bleed-in" and 
those conducted at the West Lafa- 
yette and Bloomington Campuses 
was that here each donor must 
specifify that his blood donatio 



i-Purdue Regional Campus held a 
Bloodmobile visit November 10, in 
nother universities. A total of 151 



Engineers' Course 
Set In December 

For the 10th consecutive year. 
the Purdue University Regional 
Campus in Fort Wayne will offer 
an Engineering Review Course of 
15 two-hour sessions, starting 
Wednesday. December 1 and end- 
ing March 30. Classes will meet 
8-10 p.m., avoiding holidays, and 
are designed for engineers plan- 
ning to take the Indiana profes- 
sional examination, given on April 
15-16. 

A course outline can be obtain- 
ed by writing Prof. Paul B. Cox 
at the Regional Campus. Cox. 
supervisor of the course, noted 
that registration can be completed 
before the first class meeting, 
either by mail or in person. Regis- 
trations will not be acepted after 
one half hour before the first class 
session. In the event of cancella- 
tion prior to the beginning of 
class, full fees are refundable, Cox 
said. 

Purdue faculty members partici- 
pating in the course, and their 
subjects are: Dean E. Nold, 
mathematics I; Dorsey D. Moss, 
Mathematics II; Edward A. Hag- 
lund, chemistry: John W. John- 
son, mechanics, status; John E. 
Tryon, mechanics, dynamics; 
Lloyd W. Smith, mechanics of ma- 
terials: Robert E. Wise, hydralics; 
basic fluid mechanics; E. Brian 
Litllefield, thermodynamics and 
sound and Cox, electricity and 
electronics. 

Clases will consist of lectures 
and problem solving techniques. 

Other classes on enginering law 
will be taught by David Peters, 
local attorney. The final four 
meetings will be presented as indi- 
vidual sections in civil, electrical 
and mechanical engineering;, 
taught by William Darling, Daniel 
Ewing and S. E. Tumkinson, re- 
spectively. AH are well-known, 
veteran instructors in Purdue en- 
gineering review courses. 

Registration for the course does 
not constitute application for the 
slate examination. Cox pointed 
out. Engineers must apply for the 
e.xam to S. C. Leibing, secretary 
of the State Board for Profession- 
al Engineers. 1007 State Office 
Building, 100 N. Senate Ave. in 
Indianapolis. Exam application 
should be made at the earliest pos- 
sible date. 



be sent to Viet Nam. If he did not 
state where his blood is to be 
used., the Red Cross uses it where 
the Chapter deems necessary. 



English Teaching 
Discussed Here 

The third program in an 11- 

part series "The Art of English 
Teaching" was presented Wednes- 
day. November 10 at 4 p.m. for 
all local and area teachers of Eng- 
lish, their students and the gen- 
eral public by the English Depart- 
ment nf Purdue University in 
room G46 of the Indiana-Purdue 
Regional Campus in Fort Wayne. 

Featured at the meeting was a 
film "Invention and Topics: or, 
Where to Look for Something to 
Say, 1 '' prepared by Prof. Scott El- 
ledge of Cornell University for the 
Commission on English of the Col- 
lege Entrance Examination Board. 

Commenting on the film were 
Mrs. Ann Gargett. English teacher 
at Harrison Hill Jr. High School: 
Kurt Jordan, head of the English 
Department at Concordia Luther- 
an High Schol and Charles Greg- 
ory, resident lecturer in English at 
the Indiana University Regional 
Campus. 



No National TV 

On MSU-ND Game 

The Associated Press reported 
recently that the National Collegi- 
ate Athletic Association has said 
that its rules will not allow the 
cancellation of regional football 
telecasts November 30 to make 
way for a national telecast of the 
Michigan State-Notre Dame game. 

Waller Byers. executive director 
of the NCAA, said no member col- 
lege may appear in more than one 
national football telecast in any 
one year. 




SONDKA TERREL 

Sondra Terrel 
Counseling Aide 

Miss Sondra L. Terrel has been 
appointed by the Indiana Univer- 
sity board of trustees to assist Dr. 
John Uhner. academic counselor. 
in student counseling and guid- 
ance activities on the Fort Wayne 
Regional Campus. 

Miss Terrel, who is affiliated 
with the American Personnel and 
Guidance Association, received the 
B.S. degree from Ball State Uni- 
versity and the M.S. degree from 
Purdue University. A native of 
Lancaster, Pa., and a 1956 gradu- 
ate of Huntington High School, 
she was employed from 1960-03 
as a teacher in the Fort Wayne 
Community Schools. From 1964- 
65, Miss Terrel served as a 
teacher-counselor in the Fontana 
(Calif.) Unified School District. 

Students with problems, aca- 
demic or personal, are invited to 
seek assistance by making an ap- 
pointment with the counseling of- 



SPUING at SHERMAN ST. 

743-3240 




North Anthony Shopping